Hillary Clinton campaign chairman, John Podesta, and Bill Clinton‘s attorney, David Kendall talked to each other about possible evidence and other strategies to refute Juanita Broaddrick’s allegations that Bill Clinton raped her, according to WikiLeaks most recent hacked emails.
So far, the Clinton campaign has not issued a statement denying or confirming the emails’ authenticity. Broaddrick had stated several times that Bill Clinton sexually abused her when she was thirty-five and has claimed that Hillary Clinton tried to shut her down, something that Clinton’s attorney denied back in 1999.
“During the 1992 presidential campaign, there were unfounded rumors and stories circulated that Mr. Clinton had made unwelcome sexual advances toward me in the late seventies. I repeatedly denied the allegations and requested that my family’s privacy be respected. These allegations are untrue, and I had hoped that they would no longer haunt me, or cause further disruption to my family,” stated Broaddrick.
In one of the emails, Podesta sent Kendall a copy of the 1998 affidavit signed by Broaddrick.
The affidavit was included in the lawsuit that Paula Jones filed against Bill Clinton for sexual harassment, and Broaddrick was subpoenaed in the case. Back in January Kendall told Podesta that Broaddrick confirmed the contents of the affidavit during a deposition in early 1998. By April that year, she backed down and told investigators from Independent Counsel Ken Starr’s office the document was false.
“Starr was seeking more evidence against the president, any way he could, and he immunized Broaddrick to protect her from any prosecution for perjury if she now changed her story. Voila! She did, disavowing her sworn affidavit and sworn deposition testimony. Please let me know if there’s anything else I can provide about this slime fest,” wrote Kendall.
Juanita Broaddrick’s story
Broaddrick, first met Clinton when he visited the nursing home she worked at during his 1978 gubernatorial campaign. At the time, Clinton was Arkansas Attorney General, and he invited her to the campaign office in Little Rock after she told him about her interest in volunteering. Nonetheless, once she arrived, he requested that they instead have coffee in her hotel room.
She agreed and once there, Clinton began kissing her. Broaddrick refused his advances but he “persisted” and ended up raping her. The Clinton couple and their attorneys have always denied the accusations.
Joe Biden gives his opinion
Vice President Joe Biden piped in to state that although he cannot “make any excuses for Bill Clinton’s conduct,” his past has nothing to do with the current election. For Biden, Clinton “paid the price, he was impeached,” and as such, since his name is not on the voting ballot his conduct “shouldn’t matter.”
Biden then moved to state that Republican candidate Donald Trump is “way worse” and he has never even apologized, unlike Clinton.
Trump is asking for a drug test before the debate
Donald Trump is now suggesting that Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton was “on drugs,” and has requested a pre-debate drug test before the final debate that will occur on Wednesday in Las Vegas.
Trump has also stated that he does not “know what is going on with her,” and has concluded she was “all pumped up” but then lost the spark, which could only mean she had taken illicit substances. The Republican candidate concluded in a rally in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, that since athletes “take a drug test,” politicians should do it too.
Clinton is leading the polls by eleven points
In the newest NBC News/Wall Street Journal electoral poll that was conducted after the second debate, Hillary Clinton is seen beating up Donald Trump by eleven points, forty-eight percent to thirty-seven percent, with Libertarian candidate Gary Johnson at seven percent and the Green Party’s candidate Jill Stein at two percent.
However, when the presidential race is constricted to only Clinton and Trump, the former still leads the poll by ten points, fifty-one percent to forty-one percent.
Focusing on female voters, Clinton leads the race with twenty points, fifty-five percent to thirty-five percent, while Trump wins among the male voters by three points, 48 percent to 45 percent.
However, Clinton is once again the lead non-white voters, with seventy-six percent to sixteen percent, and especially with African Americans, with eighty-six percent to nine percent and the younger population, those between 18 and 34, with fifty-four percent to thirty-six percent.
White voters without college degrees will vote for Trump in a 56 percent-to-36 percent ratio, while those who have pursued superior educations are tie up between the candidates, forty-five percent to forty-five percent.